This is the text of my keynote speech at the 34th Chaos Communication Congress in Leipzig, December
What sphinx of cement and aluminum bashed open their skulls and ate up their brains and imagination? Ashcans and unobtainable dollars!
Children screaming under the stairways! Boys sobbing in armies! Old men weeping in the parks! Moloch the heavy judger of men! Moloch the incomprehensible prison! Moloch the crossbone soulless jailhouse and Congress of sorrows! Moloch whose buildings are judgment! Moloch the vast stone of war!
Moloch the stunned governments! Moloch whose mind is pure machinery!
Moloch whose blood is running money! Moloch whose fingers are ten armies! Moloch whose breast is a cannibal dynamo! Moloch whose ear is a smoking tomb! Moloch whose eyes are a thousand blind windows!
Moloch whose skyscrapers stand in the long streets like endless Jehovahs! Moloch whose factories dream and croak in the fog! Moloch whose smoke-stacks and antennae crown the cities!
Moloch whose love is endless oil and stone! Moloch whose soul is electricity and banks! Moloch whose poverty is the specter of genius! Moloch whose fate is a cloud of sexless hydrogen!
Moloch whose name is the Mind! Moloch in whom I sit lonely! Moloch in whom I dream Angels!
Lacklove and manless in Moloch! Moloch who entered my soul early! Moloch in whom I am a consciousness without a body! Moloch who frightened me out of my natural ecstasy! Moloch whom I abandon! Wake up in Moloch!
Light streaming out of the sky! They broke their backs lifting Moloch to Heaven! Pavements, trees, radios, tons!Type of Work Romeo and Juliet is a stage tragedy written between and The play centers on a teenage boy and girl who fall in love and marry against the wishes of their parents.
Meanwhile, in other disasters, Planet Earth is doomed. Or so says writer Roy Scranton in an essay published this week (July 16) in The New York Times.
Scranton is no climatologist — in fact, he is a college English professor — but he has immersed himself in the science of climate change, writing a book of essays called “We’re Doomed. Music, Film, TV and Political News Coverage.
FEW places on Earth are as suburban as Phoenix, Arizona. The city has never been any other way: it barely existed before cheap cars and has always been subject to their centrifugal power.
Jun 30, · During the last ice age, too little atmospheric carbon dioxide almost eradicated mankind. Guest Essay by Dennis T. Avery. Aside from protests by Al Gore, Leonardo Di Caprio and friends, the public didn’t seem to raise its CO2 anguish much above the Russians-election frenzy when Trump exited the Paris Climate Accords.
The earth is considered as one of the most beautiful planets in the universe is the only planet with life in the whole world and although there are people that think that planet earth is doomed, others think the contrary.